^ "National Book Awards – 1960". National Book Foundation. Retrieved 2012-03-30.
(With acceptance speech by Roth and essays by Larry Dark and others (five) from the Awards 60-year anniversary blog.)
^ Zucker, David J. "Roth, Rushdie, and rage: religious reactions to Portnoy and The Verses." BNET. 2008. 17 July 2010.
^ Kapkan, Justin (September 25, 1988). "Play It Again, Nathan". The New York Times.
^ "Profile: Philip Roth: Literary hit man with a 9/11 bullet in his gun." The Times. 19 September 2004. 17 July 2010.
^ a b Brauner (2005), pp.43-7
^ Philip Roth, Preface, Goodbye, Columbus, Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1989. Reprinted as "Goodbye Newark: Roth Remembers His Beginnings," The New York Times, October 1, 1989. (Roth closes this way: "Altogether unwittingly, he had activated the ambivalence that was to stimulate his imagination for years to come and establish the grounds for that necessary struggle from which his—no, my—fiction would spring.")
^ Philip Roth, The Facts: A Novelist's Autobiography, New York: Farrar Straus & Giroux, 1988.
- Brauner, David (1969) Getting in Your Retaliation First: Narrative Strategies in Portnoy's Complaint in Royal, Derek Parker (2005) Philip Roth: new perspectives on an American author, chapter 3
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